Please enjoy and smile at my bright, sunny version of Slipknot's "Wait and Bleed" performance at the London Arena. I hope this will bring peace to the whole world. Engineered and mixed by Hao Lam.
Perhaps the greatest, groundbreaking, special effects in movie history not using CGI. Taken from American Werewolf in London 1981 (directed by John Landis). Oscar Winning effects work done by Rick Baker and his team.
LFCC, one of the biggest conventions in London featuring a range of uber cool guests from shows like Game of Thrones, The Walking Dead, StarGate & Doctor Who took place in early July & we couldn't resist taking along our FlyCam to capture some of the awesome cosplayers.
We might of also sneaked in a few special guests to this video.
No embed, sorry.
Highlights from the Closing Ceremony of the London 2012 Olympic Games. -- 12 August 2012
Every two years, the world's finest athletes gather at the Olympic Games - a spectacular celebration of sporting excellence that captures the attention of billions of people around the world. However, the Games are about much more than just sport. They bring the Olympic values to life and provide a global arena for a unique combination of sport, culture, education and ceremonies.
At the Olympic Games in London 2012, about 10,500 athletes from 204 countries compete in 26 different sports, comprising 302 medal events. Whether athletes win a medal or not, they can forever call themselves Olympians. The sporting competitions are undoubtedly the central focus of the Olympic Games and participating in the Games is the ultimate goal for most athletes.
Every edition has its own story to tell and will be remembered for some truly remarkable performances from sporting legends such as Jesse Owens, Abebe Bikila, Jean-Claude Killy, Nadia Comaneci, Katarina Witt, Michael Phelps and Usain Bolt, to name just a few.
Find more about the Olympic Games at www.olympic.org/olympic-games
Leo Burnett London's new Pub Loo Shocker campaign for the Department for Transport's THINK! campaign is turning heads.
From documentary of 1982 London Wembley Arena show.
A stuntman has made aviation history by becoming the first skydiver in the world to land without the use of a parachute.
Gary Connery, 42, from Oxfordshire, leapt from a helicopter a mile above Henley then glided down using a specially adapted wing suit before landing on a "runway" of 18,000 cardboard boxes.
"It was so comfortable, so soft. My calculations obviously worked out and I'm glad they did," he told Sky News afterwards.
His wife Vivian said she was "relieved its all over".
To prepare for the jump he underwent weeks of intensive training in Switzerland and Italy, leaping from mountains and cliffs to perfect his wing suit glide angle.
As part of the preparations, Mr Connery studied the flight of kite birds and how they use their tail to control their flight direction.
"Kites steer by twisting their tail one way or another and I'll be doing the same," he explained before the jump.
Mr Connery made his first parachute jump aged 23 after joining the Army.
He went on to become a professional stuntman, completing 880 skydives and 450 base jumps.
He has acted as stunt-double for the likes of Gary Oldman, John Hurt and Rowan Atkinson and appeared in films such as The Beach, Die Another Day, Batman Begins and Indiana Jones.
He also leapt from the Eiffel Tower, Nelson's Column, Tower Bridge and the London Eye.
"This stunt will get great recognition and will be a post in the runway of aviation history," Mr Connery said beforehand.
"I'm sure plenty of people will think I'm bonkers but that's OK, I take that as a compliment."
Landing a wing suit without a parachute has been a dream of skydivers since the modern wing suit was invented in 1997 by French skydiver and aristocrat Patrick De Gayardon.
The unique design of his suit enabled "pilots" to barrel-roll, swoop and fly in formation.
Tragically, Mr De Gayardon died a year later in a skydiving accident in Hawaii after a modification to his suit caused his parachute to malfunction.
US skydiver Jeb Corliss planned to become the first to land a wing suit without a parachute but his plans were suspended after he was seriously injured during a recent jump in South Africa.
Incredible colour footage of 1920s London shot by an early British pioneer of film named Claude Frisse-Greene, who made a series of travelogues using the colour process his father William - a noted cinematographer - was experimenting with. It's like a beautifully dusty old postcard you'd find in a junk store, but moving.
Young poet, educator and activist Malcom London performs his stirring poem about life on the front lines of high school. He tells of the "oceans of adolescence" who come to school "but never learn to swim," of "masculinity mimicked by men who grew up with no fathers." Beautiful, lyrical, chilling.
'Ring ring....' would YOU be tempted to answer the ringing pink telephone? Benefit Cosmetics dropped a pink phone box in the middle of London and took unsuspecting members of the public on the craziest 10 minutes of their life! #temptationtelephone Where will Temptation Telephone land next and would you be brave enough to answer?
Be friendly on Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/BenefitCosmeticsUK
Tweet, tweet: http://www.twitter.com/Benefit_UK_IRE #temptationtelephone
Two days after she was caught on video berating a troupe of drummers promoting a gay music festival, Dame Helen Mirren met a few of them outside the London theater where she's playing Queen Elizabeth in 'The Audience.' (May 7)
The Rain Song from No Quarter: Jimmy Page and Robert Plant Unledded with the London Metropolitan Orchestra
Vocals: Robert Plant
Guitar: Jimmy Page
Bass: Charlie Jones
Drums: Michael Lee
Blue Suede Shoes: A Rockabilly Session was a concert that was held on 21 October 1985 in London, England, and featured rock n' roll pioneer Carl Perkins and his house band, along with friends as guest stars, including Eric Clapton, former Beatles George Harrison and Ringo Starr, as well as Dave Edmunds who acted as musical director for the show. Most of the repertoire performed in the concert consisted of Perkins' classic rockabilly songs from the 1950s. The concert special was originally broadcast on Cinemax in 1986 with introductory comments by Johnny Cash, Roy Orbison, and Jerry Lee Lewis. The concert is a memorable highlight of Perkins' later career and has been highly praised by fans for the spirited performances delivered by Perkins and his famous guests.
Richie, may you rest in peace, thank you for everything...
BBC In Concert, London.
Sam Harris is the author of the New York Times bestsellers, The End of Faith and Letter to a Christian Nation. The End of Faith won the 2005 PEN Award for Nonfiction.
Mr. Harris' writing has been published in over fifteen languages. He and his work have been discussed in Newsweek, TIME, The New York Times, Scientific American, Nature, Rolling Stone, and many other journals. His writing has appeared in Newsweek, The New York Times, The Los Angeles Times, The Times (London), The Boston Globe, The Atlantic, The Annals of Neurology, and elsewhere.
Mr. Harris is a Co-Founder and CEO of Project Reason, a nonprofit foundation devoted to spreading scientific knowledge and secular values in society. He received a degree in philosophy from Stanford University and a Ph.D. in neuroscience from UCLA.